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Leetsdale Barbers
"A Traditional Barber Shop"

600 S. Holly Street
Denver, Colorado
David Grady

Hours: Tues & Wed  8-5
Thurs & Fri    8-6
Saturday       8-4


Closed from December 24th to Jan 2 for Christmas and New Years ...
See you in 2015

Spring is coming ... come and relax and get a hair cut or trim ....

If the fact that Leetsdale Barbers won Westword‘s Best Old School Barbershop in Denver in 2013 doesn’t convince you that this barbershop is the real deal, then who knows what will. The extremely friendly staff will welcome you right in, and will remember your name upon your next visit. Whether you want to simply relax, watch a game or get involved in some “man talk,” Leetsdale Barbers will fill the bill. For a great cut, shave or trim, this Glendale barbershop will win your heart.

Introducing the staff: David Grady, Paul Anthony, Howard Halbert

The good old days, "yes we are a traditional barber shop"  - And at times I feel we are vanishing.

We carry on with over 120 yrs of experience with us four.  We are trained in shaves, military cuts, flattops, facials, tonics, and the new hair cuts of today.

You'll step back in time as you enter our Barbershop!

Specializing in traditional, modern hair and ethnic cuts.....

Need a hair cut before Shabbat or Yom Tov?  Stop on in....

We also do shaves, beard trims, facials, tonics and scalp massages. Shoe shines available.



Comments: Friendly and warm place to get a hair cut, reasonably priced.  -- Aharon

History of Barbers
Barber's Pole

Leetsdale Barber Offer

Mustache trims

Get your shoes shinned too.

See the sign Shave and Haircut 2 bits to the far  right?

How much is 2 Bits?

See Below for the answer


During the colonial days, people used coins from all over the world. The most commonly used coin was the Spanish milled dollar. When our nation adopted an official currency, the Spanish Milled Dollar was chosen, and it later became the model for American silver dollars.

"That will be two bits, sir."

The Spanish milled dollars were easily cut apart into equal "bits" of 8 pieces. One "bit" would be equal to 1/8 of a dollar, and 2 bits would equal 2/8 (or 1/4 - a quarter of a dollar). So, it is easy to see why the coins were called "pieces of eight", and "2 bits" was commonly used to refer to 25 cents.